Fun Facts: If you don’t understand what some of the descriptions mean, ask Kristin!
As horse comes into balance, the neck topline will come into balance with is back from Sacrum to Pelvis.
Walking assessment is best, contrary to the popular opinion that most is seen in the trot.
Bumps in the horse’s back happen! Why? …Wolff's Law- developed by the German Anatomist/Surgeon Julius Wolff (1836–1902) bone in a healthy person or animal will adapt to the loads it is placed under. If loading on a particular bone increases, the bone will remodel itself over time to become stronger to resist that sort of loading. The internal architecture of the trabeculae undergoes adaptive changes, followed by secondary changes to the external cortical portion of the bone perhaps becoming thicker as a result.
Is your horse shying at things on one side more than another? Are they willing to go by an object without too much fanfare but shy at it, like it startles them? That behavior is not likely from fear but Cranial Compression.
Do horses refuse jumps they usually try and instead try to stare at it by tipping their head sideways? Your horse isn’t refusing because they are all of a sudden afraid to jump, they are having a hard time gauging the clearance due to Cranial Compresion.
Hoof growth: The hoof will show stress when the horse is out of balance. Abscesses, Navicular, Laminitis, Upright Pasterns that you think you need injections for, walking on the balls of their hooves when before they had hoof growth, all these symptoms can be helped!
Read the link below, if you still doubt and want to help your horse but need to spend your money wisely. LET US HELP YOUR HORSE! We do this because we believe what good CranioSacral will do for your horse and we care.
Shaggy and Twilight, down at Covered Bridges, Felton tell a story. Come by, say ,”Hi” and Kristin will tell you all about how she sought out Maureen Rogers to teach her how to successfully attempt to help them.
Kristin’s Horse Sense mission is to provide a program for youth and adults that includes riding and care of ponies and horses. The goal is to develop responsibility through leadership and promote partnership without dominance, teamwork without fear, willingness without intimidation, and harmony without coercion - Horsemanship confidence.